Total Pulp Experience. These exciting pulp adventures have been beautifully reformatted for easy reading as an eBook and features every story, every editorial, and every column of the original pulp magazine.
Ki-Gor, son of the jungle! Orphaned son of missionary Robert Kilgour, raised in the jungle, he grew to a six foot bronzed-skin giant who ruled the jungles. Joined by Helen Vaughn, his fiance and later wife, Timbo George, the Masai chief, and N'Geeso, the chief of a Pygmy tribe, this band of adventurers roam the wilds of Africa in a series of pulp magazine stories that began in 1939 and ended with the last published story in 1954. Now, Ki-Gor is back, reissued for today’s readers in electronic format.
Table of Contents:
Another Thrilling Ki-Gor Novel
Cobra Queen Of The Congo Legions
by John Peter Drummond
Ki-Gor, White Lord of the Jungle, was fighting his greatest battle, invading a juju land to save Helene from a murderous Arab and a Cobra Queen. His only chance of success lay in the help of his native friends — and they were seeking him, their savage weapons drawn, to butcher him for crimes he had unknowingly committed.
Vultures On Safari — A Long Novelet Of Touareg Terror
by Armand Brigaud
“Use force, if necessary, to bring oaths of allegiance from the Ouelliminden,” was the order given Lieutenant Conant. Force? When the emissary was a slave-victim of the warriors he had come to see!
The Walking Dead — Short Story Of The Jungle Depths
by Paul Selonke
McTige could solve the mystery of the stolen girls — if he could slay men who had been dead for countless days.
Jewel Of Jeopardy — Short Story Of The Jungle Depths
by Wilbur S. Peacock
Kurt Benton was stalking the murder trail to gain a priceless diamond — forgetting that the jungle protects its own.
Spears Of Ki-Jala — Short Story Of The Jungle Depths
by John Starr
One obstacle lay between Van Belthe and a fortune in yellow gold, the weapons of Ki-Jala — and they were invisible.
The Fos-Fos Juju — Short Story Of The Jungle Depths
by Francis Gerard
A smart man could stop the carnage of a tribal war — But there was only Sanders’ subaltern, the one who always did things wrong.